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[商业新闻] 【整理】2016-04-16&04-18 Uber公司在埃及扩张

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[商业新闻] 【整理】2016-04-16&04-18 Uber公司在埃及扩张

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Uber announces expansion in Egypt   

Uber's David Plouffe says expansion into Egypt could help aid Egypt's economic recovery.


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xingxingcamille在 整理的参考文本:
It hasn’t. I was in Cairo recently, and it was one of my more amazing trips I’ve taken for Uber. Obviously as you pointed out, the economy is struggling. And we are onboarding over 2,000 drivers a month. And went through where we had 600 drivers showing up, kind of on the edge of their seat, looking to put their phone in their car at work. And so, you know, and like everywhere else in the world, their stories were different. Some were looking to do this for a relatively long time as their main source of income, others were looking just to add a little income. So I think it’s at a time when we obviously, want tourism to come back, the economy to come back. We on scale can be a pretty important part of the economic recovery story there.



I can imagine why they’d be drivers looking for work. How, where is the business coming from in terms of the passengers, if the economy is struggling? Where is the demand?



Well, it’s interesting. It’s a great question, Maggie. But it turns out even though our service offerings differ a little bit, you know, city to city, that core principle, there’s a lot people looking to press a button and get a different way to get around their city, and a lot people look and press a button to get work. That’s true everywhere. So in Egypt, obviously, epic congestion in Cairo. So a lot of people looking for a different way to get around. And you know, we are trying to bring offerings at every price point. And ultimately, we want this available to, you know, the more exclusive offering of Uber Black, for people who may be going out for, you know, for an anniversary diner or a business outing. Down to Uber pool, which is our carpooling service. So it makes it available to everybody in the city.



Which is interesting, because it isn’t something we think about very often. But when times are tough, people can’t cut back on transportation. They still need to get around, so it is a bit resisting in that respect. How are you grappling with some of the other challenges this presents? Because I can imagine when I saw you were thriving in Cairo, I was shocked. I’m sure other people were too that you are pushing into such a difficult area. One of the issues we know that comes up just security threats the country, but the safety of female passengers. Whether they are drivers or whether they are clients choosing your service, how have you grappled with that? Are you learning as you enter these developing economies?



We are, but obviously I think one of the reasons we’ve grown so fast around the world is people feel very safe using the service. So, I mean, it’s interesting I was in Riyadh on the same trip when I was in Cairo. And there it’s fascinating. 80% of our riders in Saudi Arabia are women. So as you are trying to see…as you are trying to see more women join the workforce, obviously, transportation is a challenge there. But generally the notion we conduct background checks that differs a little bit by country. But obviously we want to make sure that we are keeping out of the vehicle who shouldn’t be there. But the real game change is on the ride and after the ride. So the entire ride is GPS tracked. No matter where you are in the world, you are able to share your ETA with anybody you want. And obviously you rate the driver, and the driver rates you. So the safety of the drivers is important as well. So we are continuing to invest in R&D. We are continuing to experiment. I think there’s a lot more we can use technology for to make it even a safer experience. But that core proposition as you are surrounded by a suite of technology at all times. And there’s no anonymity. You know who you are getting in the car with, what their car is, what their license plate is. And I think that’s a big change in terms of for hire vehicle training.



Yeah, and it certainly would seem like somebody who will give you advantage over some of the local competition. We don’t have the pockets for that R&D.

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HOMEWORK

It hasn’t. I was in Cairo recently, and it was one of my more amazing trips I’ve taken for Uber. Obviously as you pointed out, the economy is struggling. And we are onboarding over 2,000 drivers a month. And went through where we had 600 drivers showing up, kind of on the edge of their seat, looking to put their phone in their car at work. And so, you know, and like everywhere else in the world, their stories were different. Some were looking to do this for a relatively long time as their main source of income, others were looking just to add a little income. So I think it’s at a time when we obviously, want tourism to come back, the economy to come back. We on scale can be a pretty important part of the economic recovery story there.

I can imagine why they’d be drivers looking for work. How, where is the business coming from in terms of the passengers, if the economy is struggling? Where is the demand?

Well, it’s interesting. It’s a great question, Maggie. But it turns out even though our service offerings differ a little bit, you know, city to city, that core principle, there’s a lot people looking to press a button and get a different way to get around their city, and a lot people look and press a button to get work. That’s true everywhere. So in Egypt, obviously, epic congestion in Cairo. So a lot of people looking for a different way to get around. And you know, we are trying to bring offerings at every price point. And ultimately, we want this available to, you know, the more exclusive offering of Uber Black, for people who may be going out for, you know, for an anniversary diner or a business outing. Down to Uber pool, which is our carpooling service. So it makes it available to everybody in the city.

Which is interesting, because it isn’t something we think about very often. But when times are tough, people can’t cut back on transportation. They still need to get around, so it is a bit resisting in that respect. How are you grappling with some of the other challenges this presents? Because I can imagine when I saw you were thriving in Cairo, I was shocked. I’m sure other people were too that you are pushing into such a difficult area. One of the issues we know that comes up just security threats the country, but the safety of female passengers. Whether they are drivers or whether they are clients choosing your service, how have you grappled with that? Are you learning as you enter these developing economies?

We are, but obviously I think one of the reasons we’ve grown so fast around the world is people feel very safe using the service. So, I mean, it’s interesting I was in Riyadh on the same trip when I was in Cairo. And there it’s fascinating. 80% of our riders in Saudi Arabia are women. So as you are trying to see…as you are trying to see more women join the workforce, obviously, transportation is a challenge there. But generally the notion we conduct background checks that differs a little bit by country. But obviously we want to make sure that we are keeping out of the vehicle who shouldn’t be there. But the real game change is on the ride and after the ride. So the entire ride is GPS tracked. No matter where you are in the world, you are able to share your ETA with anybody you want. And obviously you rate the driver, and the driver rates you. So the safety of the drivers is important as well. So we are continuing to invest in R&D. We are continuing to experiment. I think there’s a lot more we can use technology for to make it even a safer experience. But that core proposition as you are surrounded by a suite of technology at all times. And there’s no anonymity. You know who you are getting in the car with, what their car is, what their license plate is. And I think that’s a big change in terms of for hire vehicle training.

Yeah, and it certainly would seem like somebody who will give you advantage over some of the local competition. We don’t have the pockets for that R&D.
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[Homework]【整理】2016-04-16&04-18 Uber公司在埃及扩张

It hasn't, I was in Cairo recently and it was one of my more amazing trips I've taken for Uber, obviously you pointed out the economy is struggling, and we're on boarding over 2,000 drivers a month, and I went through * 600 drivers showing up, kind of on the edge of their seats, looking to put their phone and their car to work, so you know like everywhere else in the world, their stories are different, someone looking to do this for a relatively long time as their main source of income, others are looking just to add a little income, so I think it's at a time when * want tourism to come back, the economy to come back, we on scale can be a pretty important part of the economic recovery story.
I can imagine why there'd be drivers looking for work, where is the business coming from in terms of passengers if the economy is struggling? where is the demand?
Well, it's interesting, it's a great question,Maggie, but as it turns out even though our servers offering differ a little bit from city to city, that core principle, there're a lot of people looking to press the button and get a different way to get around their city, and a lot of people looking to press the button and get work, that's true everywhere, so in Egypt obviously epic congestion in Cairo, so a lot of people are looking for a different way to get around, and you know wer are trying to bring offerings at every price point, and ultimately we want this available to you know the more exclusive offering of Uber black for people who maybe going out for anniversary dinner or business outing, down to Uber pool which is our carpooling service, so it makes available to everybody in the city.
Which is interesting because it is something we think about very often, but even times are tough, people can't cut back on transportation, they still need to get around, so it's a bit resistant in that respect, how are you grappling with some of the other challenges this presents, because I can imagine when I saw that you are thriving in Cairo, I was shocked, I'm sure other people were too, like you push into such a difficult area, one of the issues we know comes up isn't just security threats for the country, but the safety of female passengers, whether they are divers or whether they are clients using your service, how have you grappled with that? are you learning as you enter these developing economies?
We are, but obviously I think one of the reasons we're growing so fast around the world is people feel very safe using the service, so you know recently I was in Riyadh on a same trip as I was in Cairo, and there it's fascinating, 80% of our riders in Saudi Arabia are women, so you start to see more women join the workforce, obviously transportation is a challenge, but generally the notion we conduct back ground checks that differ a little bit by country, but obviously we want to make sure that we're keeping people out of the vehicle that shouldn't be there, but the real game change is on the ride and after the ride, so the entire ride is GPS tracked, no matter where you are in the world, you're able to share your ETA with anybody you want, obviously you rate the driver and the driver rates you, so the safety of the driver is important as well, so we're continuing to invest in R&D, we're continuing to experiment, I think there're a lot more we can use technology for us to make it even a safer experience, but that core proposition that you're surrounded by a suit of technology at all times, and there's no anonymity, you know who you are getting in the car with, what their car is, what their license plate is, and I think that's a bit change in terms of hire a vehicle...
It certainly would seem like something that's going to give you an advantage over some of the more local competition who don't have the pockets for that R&D.
                                                   
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